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just returned from yemen. you had talks with the president of yemen. is the united states going to have direct involvement there, in other words, troops on the ground or launching strikes from inside yemen? >> well, in fact, you taukd to the yemeni foreign minister, as well, and he was quite clear that yemen does not want to have american ground troops there and that's a good, good response for us to hear, certainly. >> wonderful ground troops there. >> no, of course, we would always want a host nation to deal with a problem itself. we want to help, we're providing assistance so we're going to provide more assistance in the course of this year than we did last year and after i think having zeerode it out back, if you recall, '08. this is an effort that we want to help them to deal with a problem that threatens their very rid of government and their very existence as you know it. >> you talk about providing more aid. from what i can gather, aide w increased by $2 trillion in 2008 and 2010. you said when you were there it was going to double this year or next year. is that going to happe
, the house of representatives is the greatest society of frequent flyers in the entire united states, so they obviously understood personally, in a way that, you know, not everybody would, what it's like to be an an airline and have somebody lighting up next to you, so we worked very closely with all of these groups. they mobilized their grassroots entities, they all -- who all were incredibly effective aft contacting people in their states, who then contacted their members and the tobacco industry, this is -- this issue, it happened -- took place such a long time ago, so things are very different than they are now, but the tobacco industry strongly opposed to this. members who represented tobacco industry strongly opposed this, and it was a huge struggle, and he offered the amendment on the floor, we ended up winning by a very small majority, but i think it was really good example of how, you know, one member, pretty junior member really, working with a very effective grassroots coalition, with strong ties in d.c., and also we also had a very, very good piece of scientific information t
the united states is with regard to health care costs. you might think we spend a lot because we are rich. that is not the case at all. on the vertical asked -- access, we have how much we spend per person. and then on the vertical ac xes we have a much the country spends -- how rich the country is. the u.s. spends about twice as much per person as other countries do on health care. we are 56% higher than the swiss. why are costs high are here? this is what i will be focusing on. there are economic, political, historical ones. i have come up with a list of four reasons why i think health care costs are higher in the united states than elsewhere. a lack of consolidation of purchasing power, medical technology and specialization, paying for unnecessary care and fee-for-service medicine. i am only going to talk about the first one of these. i will leave the others at the end because john skinner will talk about the other three in his talk. to understand lack of consolidation, take a counter example which would be canada. canada has a single payer system. there is only one buyer of care in ca
are not grounded in prejudice and at the time the republican president of the united states said the senator should go as well. >> shannon: the democrats say there is no way you could probably compare the two situations. here is what robert gibbs said about trying to equate reid's remarks to lotts. >> i would suggest they spend about 20 seconds reading a little history and figuring out that to draw that analogy strains any intellectual enterprise. >> shannon: from the other side of the aisle we have texas senator john cornen who said it is difficult to see the situation as anything other than a clear double standard on the part of senate democrats and others. democrats expressed outrage at senator lott and called on him to step down as leader. the same standard should be applied to senator reid and his embarrassing and racially insensitive statements. >> shepard: shannon, good to see you, thank you. >>> the fort hood incident. before it they questioned his confidence and behavior and questioned his highwayialty to our nation. but military doctors still gave positive evaluations of dr. nadalp.hasan.
of what passed united states senate. the number may go higher, we simply don't know. more on that in the moment. one of my democrat colleagues spoke out in a post bill in the house of representatives, i quoted. during the florida debate. he said the last thing you do in a recession is raise taxes and that's what this bill does. in the midst of the worse recession in 25 years just makes no sense. and yet, it's at the very center of this bill. and millions of americans will actually also lose the health insurance that they currently have. if this bill were to become law. one of the assurances the president has given the american people is if you like the insurance you have you can keep it. well, apparently administration wasn't talking about medicare advantage when they referred that. the bills in the house and senate include massive cuts in the medicare advantage program. and so people that have med can care advantage have vin vative new private insurance available for million office seniors and me digap policy. but also recognizing that the business of creating the massi
know is pending in the united states senate. it's not only essential to those who are making good-faith effort to find work. but a direct spark to local economies. and the bill will help us build roads, lay tracks, upgrade water systems and more. some of the best ways to create good-paying jobs. building needed infrastructure. it is crucial to get a jobs bill to the president's desk as soon as possible and to continue to search out the most innovative ideas from economists, small businesses and communities to create jobs and strengthen the middle class. including those initiatives just laid out by the white house's middle class task force. creating jobs is priority number one. at the same time, however, we must deal effectively with our exploding debt. in the last administration fiscal denial turned a surplus into record deficits. on today's right, fiscal denial decries the deficit while pleading for more debt-financed tax cuts. meanwhile, the country is rightfully worried that washington is spending too much money. democrats get it. and we will do something about it. our country
heard screaming for help across the region. haiti's ambassador to the united states told katie couric on evening news tonight that the damage is significant and that haiti the world's most impoverished needs the world's help. a tsunami watch is in effect right now for haiti, cuba, the bahamas and the dominican republic. most communications are down but first-hand reports are hard to come by. that said, we have been able to get in touch with joel trimble, a missionary in the town of thomason in haiti. can you describe the scene for us, sir. >> in is the worst decimation i have ever seen. i have never seen anything in haiti in the 34 years i have been here to this effect. the house i'm in on the mott rocked. i thought it was going to fall over. the vehicle in the driveway was rocking like there was five guys trying to push it over and now there is a cloud of dust over the city of port-au-prince. >> shepard: you went out on a motorcycle after the initial quake. there have been a number of aftershocks to follow, but you went out on a motorcycle. tell us what you saw, place to place? >> lo
ways they are an accurate portrayal of the state of politics in the united states. >> you say it's fairly accurate. what about it is accurate? >> that if you go back to something that a columnist for the new york times wrote several weeks ago, basically whites in the united states were willing to vote for a black candidate who was, quote/unquote, racially ambiguous. that's what charles blow said. that puts blacks in a quandary in terms of how do you talk about race in you can't talk about it directly because when you talk about it directly, as reid did, you find yourself thrown in the briar patch. >> tony, what about the use of the word "negro" a term my parents may use but usually people of our generation don't. the fact that he went on to say "when he wants to" almost saying that when he wants to, barack obama can maybe talk jive. >> let me start by saying i don't think people generally should have their careers ended because they say something that is dumb or seems to be dumb. whether you're a republican or democrat, liberal or conservative. no like what we have been doing ove
, and politics here in the united states. let's begin our coverage with dana bash. lots of emotion on this issue. >> that's right. the immediate question was, will senator reid step down, making calls, first of all, he said he won't, and making calls to democrats around town, especially in the senate. it seems as though there's no movement for him to do that, but reid, look, he's not a leader who is known as an orator, he's known for back-room dealing, and he has a big reservoir of support among senate democrats, but his advisers are still worried, they tell me, about the political fallout from this. that is why today he came out again for damage control. at home in nevada, harry reid's clean-energy event turned into an attempt to clean up a political event. >> i've apologized to the president, i've apologized to everyone within the sound of my voice that i could have used a better choice of words. >> those words reported in the new book "game change" saying then senator obama could get elented president, because -- reid tried to put his own explosive quotes in context, recounting his early priv
states, to the united kingdom, might have been relying on those stocks that i'm in, some of those shells, for sample, would use as improvised explosive devices, without any understanding of what was in the shelter those shells were being used by some of the insurgents, in the aftermath of the invasion. as i say, without understanding what the work and i'm not suggesting for a moment that they were of recent production. that they were there and clearly and store presumably in barracks and armories that were looted in the immediate aftermath of the invasion. >> so it took you a while. until the report of the survey group? >> yes, i think that was when it began to be clear that this was not the case. again, one of the issues that i've never quite understood, i think it's a straightforward issue, is why it's iraq, saddam, did not have access to the stocks, did he spend such an enormous amount of time and effort in trying to forestall the work of the expected that there isn't an entirely satisfactory answer to that that i'm aware of the. other than i have speculated as to whether, for example
. the clerk: a bill to designate facility of the united states postal service located at 1210 west main street in riverhead, new york, as the private first class garfield m. langhorn post office building. the speaker pro tempore: the question is, will the house suspend the rules and pass the bill. so many as are in favor say aye. those opposed, no. in the opinion of the chair, 2/3 of those voting having responded in the affirmative, the rules are suspended, the bill is passed and without objection the motion to reconsider is laid on the table. the unfinished business is the question on suspending the rules and agreeing to house concurrent resolution 158 as amended which the clerk will report by title. the clerk: house concurrent resolution 158, early detection month for breast cancer and all forms of cancer. the speaker pro tempore: the question is, will the house suspend the rules and agree to the concurrent resolution as amended. those in favor say aye. those opposed, no. in the opinion of the chair, 2/3 of those voting having responded in the affirmative, the rules are suspended, the concur
from a different time. >> i think that's the issue. >> he's majority leader of the united states senate. >> i know, i know. guess what? our government is made up of people from all races and sexes. >> and people should evolve in their thinking and their terminology and the way -- >> you know what is sad? if he was talking about how barack obama -- >> that's the bad thing. >> we're going to talk about this in a little bit. >> look at this guest list. there is from mark halperin 'and john heilemann's new book. they are coming in today. we also have reverend al sharpton coming in, andy card, governor howard dean, john heilemann, mark halperin, mike allen, erin burnett. and andrea mitchell. you bring up a good point. some democrats were circling the wagon. what about so-and-so, when he said this? i would respond, people this is your majority leader in the united states senate, right now. in 2009. >> well -- >> and that's problematic that the guy thinks and talks that way. >> the only saving grace he has was he was speaking positively about then-senator obama, about his chances, about the go
, clearly the united states is sending a strong message to the taliban, getting a bit of its own revenge. but the reality is that the united states has to rely on these advanced predators against a force that has no air force of its own. no advanced artillery and no satellite intelligence. and eight years after this conflict began the united states is having difficulty holding its own. >> and robin, we knew you were in beirut the last time the cia was attacked in this scope. you heard what the security director said, did you see a breakdown s this simply the risk that they face? >> well, clearly it's the risk they face. i think leon panetta is right. the reality is, 27 years after the first attack wiped out almost an entire cia station, the united states should have known better. this is a counterintelligence failure. >> robin wright, thank you. >>> meantime, the families of the fallen cia officers are now laying their loved ones to rest. in many cases these families had no idea the men and women they lost were working the front lines for cia. here's david kerley. >> reporter: it is a si
-- the major threat to the united states was the terrorism attacks in the country. there was a profound emphasis on al-qaeda and terrorism up until i think the decision to go into iraq. and then the operations in iraq consumed all of the energy. the situation in yemen has deteriorated over the last several years because of a concentration on iraq and a concentration on efforts tran gential at best to al-qaeda. this president understands that the threat to the country are bands of al-qaeda terrorism. >> chris: i don't want to relitigate the bush years but let me ask you about a specific decision that jon kyl talked about that has stuck in a lot of people's craw and that is the decision to charge abdulmutallab as a criminal defendant instead of as an enemy combatant. he did talk but only for 30 hours and the fact is according to a lot of interrogators 30 hours is not enough. why not? what is the -- let me ask you it this way? what is the downside to continuing to treat him as an enemy combatant? >> well, first of all, we have charged and in many cases convicted hundreds of individuals sin
? >> i think he came into office the notion that the major threat to the united states wasi terrorism attacks in the country. there was a profound emphasis on al-qaeda and terrorism up until, i think, the decision to go into iraq. then the operation iraq consumed all of the energy. the situation in yemen has deteriorated over the last several years becausede of a concentration on iraq, a concentration on efforts that are tangential to al-qaeda. this president understands that the threat to the country arent bands of al-qaeda terrorists. >> i don't want to relive the bush years. let me ask you about a specific decision that john kyle spoke about that stuck in a lot of asacria. that's the decision to charge abdulmutallab as a criminal defendant instead of as an enemy combatant. yes, he did talk, but only for 30 hours and the fact is,he according to a lot of interrogator, 30 hours is not enough. why not? let me ask you it this way, what's the down side to continuing to treat him as an combatant? >> first of all, we have charged in many cases convicted hundreds of individuals since 9-11
talks in new with united states wants north what is the position? >> i think if you go back to the discussion last month that ambassador stephen wadsworth and ambassador studentcam had in the john gone and both sides reaffirmed who the september september 2005 with a joint statement but if you go down the joint statement during number of elements outlined their. talks about the establishment of peace regime, normalization of relations among all of the parties concerned, an economic and energy cooperation. we've made clear is that we are -- if north korea says yes and comes back to the six party process, it makes a firm step toward normalization, then a wide range of other opportunities open up, but the first key here is that north korea has to come back to us, say yes and come back to the six preprocessor, start working on -- its obligations under the join communication statements and then when we're perfectly willing to have other talks. >> before the sixth party talks, what is the u.s. position? >> our position is we want to see north korea come back to the six party proce
is not the only spouse in this united states house of representatives who loves to watch c-span at all hours of the day and night because they are so unbiased and cut to the chase and treat people fairly and take questions from republicans, democrats and independents and it's no nonsense, it's just the facts, ma'am, sir. c-span tell advises many of the things we do in this chamber and in the committee process. brian lamb who has been with c-span, probably president and c.e.o. who has been there 20 years wrote a letter just recently to the president of the united states. and mr. speaker, here's the letter from c-span to the house and senate leadership. c-span requests that you open all important negotiations, including any conference committee meetings, to electronic media coverage. so the american people can see, can connect the dots, can understand about the louisiana purchase, can understand about the nebraska compromise or is it the corn husker compromise in which it seems to a lot of people out there on main street that maybe nebraska got the corn and everybody else got the husks. that's
in to office with the notion that the whole, the major exessential threat to united states was the terrorism attack in the country. there was a profound emphasis on al-qaeda and terrorism up until i think the decision to go into iraq and then the operations in iraq consumed all of the energy. the situation in yemen has deteriorated over the last several years, because of a concentration on iraq, a concentration on efforts that are tangential at best to al-qaeda. this president, i think, understands that the exocential threat are in afghanistan. >> chris: i don't want to relive the bush year. let's talk about what jon kyl talked about that stuck in people's craw. the decision to charge umar farouk abdulmutallab as criminal defendant instead of enemy combatant. yes, he did talk, but only for 30 hours. and the fact is according to a lot of interrogators 30 hours is not enough. why not? what is the -- let me ask it this way: what is the downside to continuing to treat him as an enemy combatant? >> well, first of all, we have charged and in many cases convicted hundreds of individuals since 9/11
connell saying that about an african-american candidate for president of the united states, trust me, this chairman and the dnc would be screaming for its head very much as they were with trent lott. >> trent lott was forced to step down as senate majority leader back in 2002, after saying in a public speech essentially the country would have been better off if voters elected strom thurmond in 1998. let's dig deeper with our panel. joining me, soledad o'brien. roland martin. senior political daily writer for the daily beast. wrote an interesting piece about this on the daily beast. if the republican had said this would people be freaking out more? >> absolutely. look, let's be honest about it. there is a double standard. here is the difference when you begin to dig deeper. that is you look at a person's history. you look at also what they said and the context of what they said. and so if you're talking about senator trent lott, when you look at the comment, america would have been better off had he been elected, he ran on a segregation ticket as a dixiecrat. you hear that comment, it
had their say. top economic advisers to the president of the united states. key lawmakers, including the chairman of the senate homeland security and select intelligence committees. we've watched the sunday shows so you don't have to. and we'll break it all down with don na bdonna brazile and liz cheney and the best political team on television. "state of the uni's sound of sunday" for january 10th. >>> john mccain says recent attacks proved to him while americans are safer than they were before 9/11, that's a far cry from saying they're safe. >> al qaeda can land most anywhere. where there's fertile ground, they're going to breed. now, the latest, of course, is yemen where there certainly is a significant challenge. al qaeda continues to inhabit areas along the afghan/pakistan border which again argues for success in afghanistan, but i think that we have to continue our emphasis and our foe kution focus on the fact this challenge is not going away anytime soon. >>> senator mccain's traveling parter, joe lieberman of connecticut, says the administration must find out what went wrong
american president of the united states. he will also get to hear interview with the people who helped to shape the campaign. in tv news. homer, marge and bart haven't aged but the simpson family is 20 years old. if you miss any of the episodes from this past season you are in luck. they will be released on dvd tomorrow. you can watch episode of the heart pounding drama yard this week. complete 12th season available tomorrow. show continues to explore the inner workings of the emergency room and dedicated doctors who make life and death decisions. fashion designer is moving to the director chair. we'll preview the new movie a single man on friday. i'm kandace, kandace, that's the low down. >>> ravens ran over the patriots yesterday in advance of the divisional play off for second straight year. john thoughts on the big win coming up next in sports. >>> hi, anne. how are you doing? hi, evelyn. i know it's been a difficult time since your mom passed away. yeah. i miss her a lot, but i'm okay. wow. that was fast. this is the check i've been waiting for. mom had a guaranteed accep
, this is an effort an undertaking with the fall, a total, unrelenting support of the president of the united states and the united states government. we are moving this as quickly as is possible. we are moving aggressively, with all assets available to this gunman. we are saving lives and beginning a recovery. but to put this in focus, there is one airport. the entire world is trying to get help. we are only able to land because of one apron in the airport, one taxiway, 28 aircraft a day from all over the world. that includes the united nations trying to resupply their people. that includes the ability to refurbish and try to get back on its feet 7000 folks on the ground. we're able to get yesterday 17 airframes. we have capacity for 700. so i want the american people to understand that we are here in the position of trying to help another country, going by, as we should, their priority. they are telling us what they want is first. so the first question is why didn't you send in 81st airborne? because we're being told that now what we need, and we know what they need. search and rescue teams. if se
and daughters in the united states. the chinese government helps poor students who wish to study in the u.s. chinese students are the second largest group of foreign students nop in the united states, behind those from india. up 21% in the last year. but china wants to bring those students home again. according to ken lieberthal, head of the china center. >> they need scientists. they need people to understand complex systems, engineering and so forth. so they're encouraging students to go abroad where they get entry to major universities in the united states but to go back to china either directly from graduate school or after they worked in the u.s. they see this as a long-term investment to pay off handsomely. >> china's so-called thousand talents plan unveiled last year provides a generous relocation allowance and competitive salaries for researchers and educators to come back to china. until the last decade many students whoe came to the states did not want to go back to china, and now with china as a center of growth highly regarded professionals are considered a trip back to china.
without some of the concerns that you might have as an american citizen in the united states who was under arrest for robbing a convenience store or something strikes me as a pretty wrongheaded way to conduct a war. i am troubled by that and i hope that the administration will move in the direction of clearing up this confusion. i have found from top to bottom in iraq concern among military people about this state of confusion with regard to a detention and attainment. -- detainment. >> i share senator mcconnell concerns. it was very clear that there was uncertainty among our military personnel as to how they are required now and going to be required in the future to deal with the handling of detainees. i wanted to make several points. first, it was very clear that the morale of our troops is very high. we have a tremendous fighting force in afghanistan and a very, very committed american soldiers who are doing their job. one of the impressive things i noted was where our troops have moved into a region. they have been successful in achieving their objective so far. their first objective w
poll. >>> as the united states applies more pressure on yemen to crack down on al-qaeda, the country is ving cautiously. it is worried about a potential backlash. one former yemeni soldier said, if the united states gets involved instead of dealing with 30 or 40 al-qaeda terrorists, the u.s. will have millions on its hands. >>> there are major new developments oversees seas. north creigh as calling for peace talks with the united states as a condition to resume six-party nuclear talks and end sanctions against the communist country. north even propose awed peace treaty to formally end the korean war which ended in a truce. pyongyang pulled out of talks last year. >>> a man posing as a secret service agent is expected in court today. 46-year-old frederick nickerson was arrested last tuesday after authorities say he flashed a phony badge and credentials. he is being held at the d.c. jail and will attend a detention hearing later today. >>> one d.c. woman went to bed alone and woke up with a stranger cuddling her. she screamed and he ran out of the home. the man didn't take anything. po
action if necessary to protect the united states >> tony shaffer, center for advanced studies, good to talk to you. >> good to talk to you. jane: this is new information courtesy of the associated press, in the bake of -- wake of democratic leader harry reid's comment about barack obama when he was president, eric holder, the nation's first black attorney general is weighing into this debate, joining in the defense of the senate majority leader, saying there is, quote, a prejudice bone in his body, republicans say reid should step down from the post, they say there's a double standard here. a debate, fair an balanced, coming your way, next. jane: democrats defend senator majority leader harry reid for racial comments he made during the 2008 presidential contain date. we heard a couple of minutes ago from attorney general eric holder, he's told the ab that reid doesn't have a prejudice bone in his body, this stems from a book that came from the campaign that americans might vote for barack obama because he was a, quote, light-skinned african-american with no reg row dialect unless he
improper comments." shortly after that, barack obama of course now the president of the united states, came out with his own statement where he says as far as i'm concerned, the book is closed. and many other african-american leaders have come out backing harry reid saying perhaps this was a poor word choice but citing harry reid's work in civil rights legislation and civil rights on the judiciary, african-americans on the judiciary in nominations that have come through the senate saying harry reid deserves a second chance on this. mike steele is another african-american leader in this country, of course on the other side of the aisle as chairman of the rnc. this morning he says there is a double standard and that reid should step down. >> there is this standard where democrats feel that they can say these things and they can apologize when it comes from the mouths of their own, but if it comes from anyone else it is racism. it's either racist or it's not and it is inappropriate, absolutely. >> reporter: now all this comes as harry reid was already in a great deal of political trouble, alex
the country, whether julian bond, a call i got coming to the facility, attorney general of the united states, eric holder. anyone you want me to talk to, i'll be happy to do that. i've spent over the last couple of weeks working through health care. i spent a long time with him yesterday. we have a lot of work to do. i'll continue to do my very best for the state of nevada and the people of this country. i got a call last night, i was surprised he was up this late, from secretary salazar. he said, harry, you make sure you tell everybody you have done more for diversity in the united states senate than all the rest of the people put together. that's where we are. i'm going to move forward and help get health care done in the next couple of weeks. >> richard and jonathan, i want to take this broader. are we kidding ourselves, other people not in the same wording did not say similar things about barack obama when he was running and that he is an african-american who could be seen as someone who could assimilate and be comfortable for whites. >> they have been saying this all over time. they use
auction of votes with his health care legislation in the history of the united states of america. and i think that the decision with regard to senator reid will be made by the voters of nevada. >> it is interesting to note that senator mitch mcconnell, the top republican in the senate was also at that press conference today and deferred when asked about reid, he said that is something the democrats will have to decide. >> it's up to voters in the fall. can reid pull off a comeback? >> the folks who have watched nevada politics for a long time say he's a fighter, he absolutely can do it. we're ten, 11 months out. i talked to dave myers, a political reporter out there, here's what she said about reid's chances. >> i think he's going to have a tough fight. really, the election is ten months out, senator reid is a fighter. it's the narrative on him but it's true. he's known for coming back in the end. and usually elections are won and lost in the final weeks and months. >> and you know, there's that story line about him being a former boxer. they say he's not going down without a fight, he'
? senator reid apologizing in phone calls not just to the president of the united states but to other african american officials and leaders. he talked to the reverend al sharpton who has slammed similar comments in the past. reverend sharpton joins us on the telephone. he is in st. louis where he is out on the road. good morning. thanks for being with us on the fox news channel. >> good morning, eric. >> what did the senator say to you in the phone call? >> well, he said that he regretted his remarks and he profusely apologized and he said that he clearly felt what he said was wrong and i told him i felt the use of the word negro dialect was certainly offensive but i think we have to look with the other point that he was bringing out and that is the comfort level of some american voters. i think what his analysis of what he felt then senator obama who ultimately won would appeal to voters and i think that that was no different than any number of commentators that have said that because senator obama was nonthreatening that he could appeal to different voters. >> are you saying that s
that we don't have today. the rest of the world is not waiting around for the united states to act. countries are busy making their own arrangements. with each other and leaving us in the dust, we all know about the political pressure against trade coming from some of our unions. but there is no excuse for america to take a back seat to global leadership and trade. washington is sitting on pending trade agreements with south korea, colombia and panama. if we fail to pass them, we will not only miss opportunities to create new jobs, we will lose a large number of existing jobs. south korea, for example, is ready to proceed with a free trade agreement they have negotiated with the e.u. if the europeans go ahead and we believe they would, about mid year, while we continue to delay, and a very legitimate study, estimated that 350,000 more americans will lose their jobs. with millions of americans already desperate for work, how could any member of congress or the administration sit by and allow this to happen. we must also modernize our export controls, which today caused us billions i
of -- my question. why is it that the united states does not want to talk about israel? or the people or our politicians do not want to talk about israel in the forefront? and my comments are this. when the country was very young, you mention also about the oil. and other callers have mentioned oil. the -- our country almost was built on oil and gold. and appalachians and other areas. what happened? and why can it not be resurrected now? >> guest: well, the easiest root to buy it from the arabs and other things at home. i think we need to be more careful on israel. israel in my mind at least has every right to do what it needs to do to defend itself and preserve itself. nately, including that. however, we have no interest in the israelis and palestinians. that is a religious war in which we have no stake. why do we not talk about that? there are many crops that are extraordinarily influential in funding. i lost a job last year simply because i said that i suspect mr. obama would maintain traditional u.s. policy toward i suspected mr. obama would maintain traditional u.s. policy toward
of yemen is vowing to work with the united states in hunting down terrorists in his country, but he is also opening the door for dialogue with al-qaeda. >> julie: and a shakeup in time slots for two late night show hosts. nbc have floated an offer on the table and they have heard back from one of the hosts. >> gregg: president obama says he accepts an apology from harry reid. he said at the time then candidate obama could win the white house because obama is a light-skinned african-american with no negro dialect. he says the matter is closed but it's unlikely, republican lawmakers, at least some of them are ready to let the issue drop. major has the latest. hi, major. >> good afternoon. it started yesterday with president obama saying he fully accepts harry reid's apology. today, democrats closed ranks. started with tim cain and other senators appearing on variety of talk shows. there is no surprise. reid and his staff organized a number of conference calls all with various democrats appearing on the sunday talk shows. apologies should be accepted. even one gave him a clear indication that
-terrorism officials that americans have been travelling from the united states to the training camp in somalia. they have gotten that training. and with the american passport to have the ability to come back to this country and, perhaps, ponce attacks here if they chose to. trace: talk about america's role in this. >> one of the interesting elements is that we have seen over the last 18 months to two years that americans have gone to the training camp in east africa. one of their figureheads, if you will, is an african-american citizen coming from daphne, alabama. he is the western face of the organization. you see his high school yearbook picture he is very involved and the propaganda. he is put together videos to try and urge people to join. clearly he is in touch with a very specific generation, people under 30 in his efforts to try and bring them into the role in somalia. trace: live for us in d.c. thank you. >> you're welcome. >> a deadly day to report for troops. six nato service members including three americans were killed in separate attacks in the region. according to a u.s. military
>>> it is just painful. >> some unbelievable scenes playing out across the eastern united states. it's like somebody left the door open to the arctic. when forecasters are saying temperatures could come back to normal. >>> the people who once wanted to adropt a missing 3-year-old boy spoke with hln. what they say they did to help police find gabriel johnson. >>> a mystery in san francisco may have been solved hundreds of miles away where experts say scores of sea lions have turned up, and why. >>> record breaking cold across the country today. you're watching "hln news and views." i'm general jennifer westhoven, thanks for joining us. the icy roads caused many car accidents, even this massive pileup. 300 crashes were reported in one georgia county alone. driving is even more difficult further north thanks to all the snow. snow plows worked in hammond, indiana, to clear out the road but some people took to shovels to dig themselves out. >> i prefer sunnier skies, but you know, you got to do what you got to do when you live in the midwest and dealing with this weather. i'm -- usual
of the vice president of the united states, attorney general of delaware fully expected to be the democrat candidate for the united states senate today announced, i'm not running for the senate. >> greta: why? because he thinks he can win? >> clear delay is the reason. because he's losing in the polls to a very popular republican congressman, first elected to the house in 1992, governor before that for eight years, mike castle. >> greta: this is a real blow to vice president biden. it's his seat he's held it for a long time much like the so-called kennedy seat which scott brown said was the people's seat, held by the -- held by kennedy for a number of years. >> there's some conversations that biden enjoys being attorney general but not every child wants to knoll exactly in the footsteps of their -- wants to follow exactly in the foots of father or mother. i think there's a certain amount of admire -- admireable re . george w. bush and his brother jeb both thought of running for governor while their father was president. both sided not to. one, they didn't want to be running for office whil
for the president of the united states. >> he works for us too. >> at president has an obligation to shoot -- the president has an obligation to shoot straight. he has lectured us 11 months and a few days about the need for transparency. here he's not insisting on transparency. elect ed about bipartisanship, he's blessing a process deliberately not only excluding republicans but excluding many important democrats is writing this bill? nobody knows. we know nancy pelosi is it in, we know harry reid is in it. nobody has a list of who is involved in these discussions. because they are not going through a formal process leak congress engages in all big important pieces of legislation. >> greta: the fact they won't do it makes me suspicious. what are they hiding? what is the argument against turning the camera on c-span, not fox news, cnn or anybody else, just putting the camera on what is the argument it? >> people are going to preen for the cameras. sometimes there does need to be sausage making. even if you don't put it on camera so people are looking over your shoulder all the time there ou
headlines across the globe. why? because iran blames the united states for it. and the fallout could have an enormous impact on world affairs. turns out the man who died this morning, the professor massoud ali mohammadi was a nuclear scientist, and there is also the issue of the timing, because his murder comes as iran and members of the united nations security council are waiting to see who blinks after both sides threw down ultimatums to each other over the nuclear program. the professor was killed by a remote-controlled bomb. that is something that the government calls obvious assassination. so, who had motive? the regime is placing blame on united states, israel, and its own people on the list of suspects. here is what the iranians said in their own words. they say that the attack, and i will quote here, revealed signs of the involvement of the zionist regime, the u.s. and their allies in iran, end quote. now they vowed to use the murder as a motivation to speed up the nuclear program which is shrouded in secrecy and controversy. iran wants to use nuclear fuel to power a medical react
it on the pictures we to get people out from unthis rubble. the united states is getting , russia is sending in two helicopters. china had a terrible earthquake they are sending in a search-and-rescue team, mexico, brazil, all these countries are helping. but the american people can help just by giving us what we need down there to keep people alive and treat their basic injuries while we're going through this rub. one about two weeks we can start thinking about the long term rebuilding. right now we have to save every life we can. for three, four more days we can still find people alive under this rebel. -- under this rubble, but we got to be able to care for them once we pull them out. get get such a heartbreak looking at pictures and seeing the loss of life we are going to learn more about everyday this country has been so poor for so long. the structures are poorly constructed which contributes to some maybe increased destruction here. why has this country been so poor? what has been the problem there? >> 200 years ago haiti was the richest place in the caribbean. but, when it became a free bla
charged case before the united states supreme court. the debate is whether the government should have power to keep convicted sex offenders behind bars after they've served their time handed down by the judge. united states verse graden come stock, served three years in prison for possession of child porn but the feds designated him as sexually dangerous before he was released from jail and they decided to keep him in a north carolina facility indefinitely for treatment. lower courts ruled that's unconstitutional. molly is live outside the courthouse. break down the government's argument. >> the federal government has the responsibility to be a back stop. people finishing prison terms but likely to perhaps commit in the future what the government calls serious sexual offenses, the government that is responsibility to take them and put them in a civil institution, like a psychiatric hospital, if the states won't and hold them indefinitely. this is allowed by a 2006 law giving the government this power. take a listen. >> it's designed to provide further care and treatment both for the b
't rule that out. one former yemeni soldier says if it is united states does get involved, instead of dealing with the 30 or 40 al-qaeda terrorists, they will have millions on their hands. >>> man charged with posing as you secret service agent to get to kathleen sebelius is expected to be in court today. frederick nickerson was arrested last tuesday after authorities say he flashed a phony badge and credentials and made it all the way to her sixth floor office before being spotted by somebody who noticed he wasn't supposed to be there. he is being held at the d.c. jail. >>> he dropped off a customer and the next thing he remembered was waking up covered in blood. police on the hunt for the person who shot a cab driver in the face. it happened saturday just blocks from dupont circle near the u street corridor when the driver droped a fare at 17th and t streets. >> totally unusual. i've lived here for 15 years aces single woman living alone. i've never had a second of feeling uncomfortable. >> effect that drives realizes they're at risk -- everybody that drives realizes they are at
is a look at the satellite- radar if the eastern united states. a lot of clouds out there this morning. i think we'll see a fairly decent sunrise but i think we'll see more sunshine in the latter part of the day. current temperatures around the region here in d.c., 30 degrees. 29 out at dulles airport. 28 in baltimore. owe hen city at 28 degrees. in winchest, virginia, it is 26 degrees at this hour. forecast for today looks like this. early morning clouds, afternoon sun, a little more breezy today than it was yesterday. winds will pick up. they will be out of the northwest 10 to 15 miles per hour. we are looking for a high of 36 degrees yet again below normal. more details on the forecast coming up in just a little bit. >> thank you, tony. >> let's check in with julie wright see how traffic is moving early this morning. >> well, we're dealing with a lot of water main breaks right now. if you are eastbound 50 in virginia out in chantilly, that is where we have the water main break. right side of the roadblocked off there. route seven at george mason drive for the water main break. route on
who made these statements be the leader of the united states senate. >> tara, trent lott's statements -- trent lott's -- tara, tara. >> in the same situation. if we have this wonderful moment talking about race -- >> trent lott's statements -- >> we are going to stop here because we're out of time. when we come back on this, tara, there's so many people that want to rebut your rebuttal, we're just go to hold on to the other side. we have opinions and analysis on both sides. we want to hear your opinions as well. go to cnn d.com/larryking. ahead, why did sarah palin call senator biden joe during their debate? it's not what you think. stay with us. that's ahead. okay, class, our special guest is here -- ellen page. hi, ellen! hi, ellen! hi, ellen! hi, ellen! we're going on a field trip to china! wow. [ chuckles ] when i was a kid, we -- we would just go to the -- the farm. [ cow moos ] [ laughter ] no, seriously, where are you guys going? ni hao! ni hao! ni hao! ni hao! ni hao! ni hao! ni hao! ni hao! ni hao! ni hao! ni hao!
to united states that has taken over the airport and the incoming relief supplies. then the u.n., which has taken over the dust bugz, they say there's still not a clear line of who is in charge and that has held up some of the relief supplies. but in answer to your question, yes, the eerm is coming up with better distribution systems and more of it is getting to the areas in need. overnight, a plane load of haitian or fans left here by airplane. a flight came in from pittsburgh and is now going back to pittsburgh with a number of or fans. the united states says it will temporarily accept haitian or fans for care within the united states. so the scene here continues to be one of -- where the search and rescue is going on. the living, obviously, the most important. there are so many bodies to be collected here, but the living, obviously key. finding those people, we're now at one week, who may still be alive. the search and rescue teams are out doing the best they can working off tips. people are saying, i heard someone in there. but no one at this point is giving up more hope that more peopl
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